Posts Tagged ‘Bad at Sports’

Who Pays Artists?

Anna Gray + Ryan Wilson Paulsen. 100 Posterworks, 2009-2013; printed poster; 11 x 17 in.

From our friends at Bad at Sports, today we bring you a synthesis of recent considerations on the economics of artist compensation. Author Abigail Satinsky asks, “Because if we do agree, yes artists should get paid, what then? Who are our choruses directed at?” This article was originally published on October 24, 2014. In a recent review in the New Yorker of the Brooklyn Museum’s exhibition of[.....]

Remembering the Dead

Joseph Grigely. The Gregory Battcock Archive, 2009-2014; Installation view, Whitney Museum of American Art.
Courtesy of Air de Paris, Paris. Photo: Andrés Ramírez.

From our friends at Bad at Sports, today we bring you another assessment of the Whitney Biennial, which closes this coming Sunday. Author Jessica Cochran examines the archival nature of the current exhibition and notes, “…as the art world grows ever bigger in size and speed, one can only hope that the Whitney Biennial continues to make room for the discursive, textual, and ‘tossed-aside particulars.’” This[.....]

Taxonomy for the Goldfish Queen: An Interview with the Institute of Critical Zoologists

Blind Long-tailed Owl, Desert Variant of Little Owl from the series, As Walked on Water, 2011
Installation of vinyl print, 280cm x 194cm
(Exhibition view)

Today from our friends at Bad at Sports we bring you an interview by Caroline Picard with artist Robert Zhao Renhui. On the subject of nature and narrative, Renhui explains, “As a species, we have always defined and controlled the way nature existed with us, and this is nothing new… Man has always determined what nature should look and feel like.” This interview was originally published on December[.....]

Interview with Andrea Fraser, Part 1

As a part of our ongoing partnership with Art Practical, today we bring you an interview between Bad at Sports contributor  and Art Practical Director Patricia Maloney , UC Berkeley Art Museum Assistant Curator Dena Beard, and the artist Andrea Fraser. Andrea Fraser, who is currently a professor in New Genres at the University of California, Los Angeles, rose to prominence in the 1990s for performances that[.....]